The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on May 22, 1918 · Page 9
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May 22, 1918

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 9

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 22, 1918
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Page 9
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^§SS^ IjiiSijS^^ '^ ft '·· -M fliree Stytiis in Summer Street Shoes . - · * - · · · : · "·!· " i" ' There are many'stylos ID'summer street shoes. Women have.l»ecome so exacting in the matter 'of style In their footwear tbat\they keep the manufac- ''· turer always al*rt-,,l:Tl«: iimntifacturr cr himself has .cuitfvatetT this f*stleii- onsncss by presenting each season something new 'tn the mart graceful and beautifully flalshecf shoes IB the world. There Is no question 'as to where tlie American shoe munufactur- er stands--% is_at the head of the class--and no-one-else Is ^very close to him--in'the all-round excellence of Ms product.'" He makes shoes in great Tarlet'y to'-sralt'lndlTtdnil styles and taste, .with 'nice attenUon to erery detail of their mating. - , » In the group of street shoes pictured above, there are examples of three styles designed to please the woman of elegant and quiet taste. She demands smart but unobtrusive shoes,.finished exqolslfejy,. and her shoes arc 'just as important as her millinery In completing a costume that expresses her personality. There is a p»lr of high kid .boots, graceful in shape, with small perforations across the somewliat pointed toe along the facing at the front and outlining the. seams. There are many similar stipes,-with doth tops in tht popular colors. -The heel.Is less high than it looks because of its shape; altogether this 1 Is a ntj trim and ihapely model. " _ . · .Tb* substantial-looking oxford shoe In tea leather, has Cnban heels to em- phaslie-'its common-seme character, and considerable decorative perforations to make It interesting/ It is Uke- .Jy'.'thaf this -model in tan and in white will be..a .midsummer favorite.' ^Mahogany calfskin vamps, with cloth panels in this or very similar styles, or In' all patent leather, are-amoag the best of the new models and quite often shown with a low French heel. One can be sure that white buckskin In ox fords -will' be popular for midsummer alonfr with these dependable colored shoes. . A pair of neat shoes In black kid, with French heels," loqfcs as if they might fit in with a dress for;any hour of the Oar. They are beautifully finished, without perforations. All low shoes are to be recommended for summer wear simply from the standpoint of comfort and aJso, Just now, because they help to conserve leather. The shoes shown above are among the last offerings of the most authoritative specialists In footwear in tMs coantry. New Brauleret of Heavy Filet. Some of .the new brassieres to be worn with low-walsted or no-wateted corsets are lovely to look upon. The best of them are made from heavy filet, and their shapes have been Improved and improved until now they are perfect bits of underapparcl filling a long-felt want The tomato Is one o£ the most satisfactory of all the, garden .crops and,one that ix found in practically every vegS-, tnble garden. No matter how small I the garden space' available; it is always eiivtsable to -have a few tomato vines. Tomatoes will grow In almost^ any good soil, but the soil.should not. be too high In nitrogenous matter, as'this will cause the plants to go to vine, rather than to fruit The plants should be started in the window box or in the . hotbed, some si i weeks before .time .to set .them in'ihe open. For besPresults they should be transplanted .at least once. It is possible to secure a crop much sooner by carefully growing the plants .indoors" ifl pots 'and'-transplant- ing'to the open, ground as soon as conditions permit They should not .be set In the open until about two weeks after' the : last "killing frost. If set sooner than this, .they should in all cases be protected from frost with a muslin cover or with boxes covered with glass or by other-menus. ' · The pot-grown -plants are especially desirable, as they may bo brought to the blooming period by. the time It Is warm enough to plant them in the gar r den. If the plants are not to be trained, but allowed to .lie on the ground, they should be set about 4 feet apart each way.' If trained to single stalk' and .tied to. stakes or a trellis, they may" be "planted .in rows 3 feet apart and IS Inches apart in the 'row. : It to. be ; used.:for..table-purppses-onlT, '23 piants'"unaer" good 'condition's will supply the average family. If for canning, from 50 to 100 plants will be necessary. One hundred plants should supply sufficient tomatoes for present use, and · enough · to can at .least *iOp quarts. '.,- .'""·. . ,- .'-. '. ·; ·,- : . - . Under favorable conditions-tomatoes win continue to grow and bear for the entire season, and It should npj.be necessary to set a iiie.crpp.--TJ.:S.'"p'er partment of Agriculture. · - · · · · · · · Late cabbage Is usually grown as a crop following early potatoes, pe«s or some otber crop that leaves the' ground free for nbout One-half the growing season. The plants may be grown, in the seedbed, it being necessary to sow tbo seed some three or four weeks before it is desired to set them in position in' the garden. It is an excellent plan to follow early p^otatoea with late cabbage, as none of the insects that affect early potatoes are liable to molest the lafe cabbage, and it i possible to set the plants between the potato rows some two or three weeks before the potatoes are dug. In this manner suScieut time Is gained to permit the cabbage to reach maturity before hard freezing weather 'occurs in toe fall. . The rows should be about 3 'feet apart and the plants, eome 2 feet apart in the rows. Slight .freezing does .not injure cabbage, : buC It-should not be subjected to repeated freezing and thawing. Late cabbage con "be stored.by taking up plants and. packing them closely together in a. trench, placing a "frame of boards or polea around the trench, some supports across the top, and covering the whole 'with straw, or corn fodder. The heads may be removed as needed and'-the roots and.stems left in position in the trench. These will furnish "an abundant supply of greens In early spring. --U. S. Department of Agriculture. · GARDENING NOTES . The more blisters you raise In .cultiTaiirig,, the less water your jlauts ;wlll"u'eea. .'.. Weeds waste moisture and plant food. And they're not even pretty^ ·.., flave you filed your hoes? Some atlclts to mark'the rows? SEED AND ^UCCEED · Early to seed' bed--early to sprout . ' ' A Irnie for everythlnj, especially for planting. . Some seed left in that packet? Ask" your neighbor. : ORE Sha't Patltnt. NewlywecV---1 have Just Insured my life in'your favor for twenty thousand dollars. But if I die within'a^mbnth you won't" net 1L .. . Wife-^-Oh! that's all right, dear. I can wait that lutig. Suitable Dish. "There are some psyctiQlogists eom- l»g to'dinner with my husband, and J don't know" wiat'flsh to Dave' for'the' tecpnd cbnrse." ."Why no't.fire them »c4e»r* 3«s--And I" Bobbie quite ready to ··rry and settle down? June--I suipect he would like tt try * dJwee or two first.' "." Plant sweet com abont the tirae of the last killing frost in cpring and make 3 or 4 ^ncccsslTC plantings at interrals ol two week!. From a quarter pint, to a half ptat of seed IB sufficient for a hundred- foot row. Plant the seed-In drills S feet apart and thin to a single stalk every 10 to 14 inches, or' plant 5 to 6 seeds in hills S feet apart each wayj an'd thin out to 3 to 5 stalks In 11 hill. Coyer Jhe seeds about 2 Incbei deep. Cultivate" freqnentiy, talbiig care, to remove all suckers from around the base of the stalks.^TJ. S. Department of Agriculture. , c Another On* te Try. Friend Husband--I've been rudlnr aborit the recent : action'of the Prussian diet MM. He»Ty»ld«H-Tell me about It Dow it reduce yon without »tarrto« you to'death? · The Best Place to Shop, After AlIU! ·- ;.,. .: COM, .,CIIHIE,-.r ·, -.-,· let's ([nit fooling.ourselves. )· let "us leani what "sacrlnc*" means. N let "8 give more than we can spare to THE BED CBOSS BROWNELL'S EIGHT-DAY BARGAIN EVENT "HERE AGAIN" and as last month's event far surpassed our expectation, we will endeavor to shell this old valley with shoe values at these monthly events that will make the good people sit up and take notice. Keep your eye open for these events. Wait for them, 'twill pay you, for we are going to MAKE them talked about. Watch them GO and GLOW and GROW Feast your eyes on a few of our many offerings, listed be" low-better ye t, COME IN. ·3 Jagular BED-BLOODED, ' , Truc-blnc' American. Then Help THE BED CBOSS Women's all Gray Lace Boots, 9 in. top, leather Louis heel, $10 value, SALE PRICE, $7.85 Women's Grey Kid, grey cloth 9 in. top, leather Louis heel, $6 value, SALE PRICE, $4.85 Women's Grey Kid, grey cloth 9 in. top, military heel, $6 values, SALE PRICE, $4.85 Women's all Brown Kid Lace, 9 in. top, leather Louis heel, $8 value, SALE PRICE $6.45 Women's Dark Koko Calf, 9 in. cloth top, military heel, $6.50 values, SALE PRICE $4.95 Women's Black and Dark Brown Lace Oxfords with low military and leather Louis heel, all $6 values, SALE PRICE $4.85 Women' Shoes Girl's, Boys' and Men's Shoes Misses' Dark Brown Lace .Oxfords, $3.50 values, SALE PRICE $2.95 Misses' and Chidlren's Baby Doll Pumps in Black, Gun Metal, Patent and White Canvas at greatly reduced prices. Boys' Dark Brown, English Lace Shoes, $3.50 and $4 values, SALE PRICE $2.95 and Boys' Gun Metal, button, blucher English styles, all $3 grades, . , , SALE PRICE $2.50 Men's Shoes of every description in black and tan, high and low, work shoes and dress Shoes, all go at greatly reduced prices. * . . 145 W. Crawford Ave., Connellsville, Pa. 14 BIG STORES ALL BUSY ie Best Plaee to Shop, \7it!c a " t d Tni YOU AKE , HELPING TQ0B HOME TOWK : . accourityitb.'lie Title Trust ;Cbiapany of Western" Pennsylvania, yovir home Bank. If you have no account yy-iih , us, w.hy not start one BOW? Even a. little deposit each 1 week '-will soon grow to a good size fund. ' This is the only Bank in this community paying t% interest on Savings Accounts. . OASTUNEiio The de)ij(ht* of your vacation begin the moment '-you board * D.- C. Const Line Steamer for beautiful Mackinac Ivtua-- for half of the dcliihta arc ia the Lake voyage. ". : ' ' ; Railroad ticket* ate honored on all D. C. Line steamers without extra charts. The D. C. Insignia insures the best in appointment*, cuitine. and paitiFtakinfi »crvicc. Safely and healih provisions are all that could he desired. .All ·tearoera are equipped with latest vrfreleia ·crvice. All ·water 11 sterilized by ultra violet'raj^'procesi. ' ' ' · : Two iplendid vessels-- City of Mackinac II acd City of Alp«n3 ]I-- operaie four times aweeltto. Macldnae liland. From Toledo Monday* and Saturday* 8:30 A"! M , Timdays aad.Thund 6.-QO P. M. From Detroit Monday, and Salur- . dayi 5:06 P. M.. Wcdne*dayi aad Friday, 8^0j A. Mi Send 3-een't stamp for illustrated pnmphltt and Great Luk'ea map. Addreai L. G. LEWIS, C. P; A., 9 Third A.enuc, Oetrolt, Mlcl TO MACJONAC ISLAND Fran ' BuHilo I 9.50 Round trip 16.50 devtliod $7.00 Round irip 12.00 From Tofedo fti.25 Round trip 11.09 \ From Detroit $5.50 Round trip $10.00 Patronize Out Advertisers They are all bolsters and deserve your business. ^n. Were 1 Always WMOVING i' W E S T P E N N R A P I D T R A N S F E R IOCAL AST) LONG BISTAKCE 3IOTDfGS. Tri-State 573. Bell 8-12. W. W. Glotfdty Residence 101 Haas A7e B CtoELLSTttLE, PA. Is the opening day at the new Ice Cream Parlor and Soda Fountain of The proceeds of this day are for the benefit of the Red Cross. tip TO THE MA. You ect bafr when you use our BAJLD HEAD HAJJl GRO 1 (VER: Telephone and ask questions. BfllT FOTKt, Scottdalc^M DrngrerJ^t. ONALLBSSfiS ·*Tmoca roicapist or VaiSr tiiHt jofaoat'uz .TOO tasi isarAUD.« UJGU. ' or onm

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